Chen didn’t do so well in his first season with the Marlins.
Mere months after José Fernàndez’s death, baseball is reeling again.
After a solid 2015 campaign, Hech’s 2016 numbers took a nose dive.
After making his debut in 2015, Jose Urena saw his number of starts increase this past season, and that trend may continue in 2017.
Johnson was forced to start for most of the second half, and he failed to produce like a starter.
Despite not putting up stellar numbers in 2016, Koehler provided durability for the Marlins. They’ll need him to provide that and a little more in 2017
The utility man played some great defense and proved his worth in 2016.
Brought in to shore-up the bullpen for a playoff run, Rodney did little to help the Marlins down the stretch and, as a result, will not return in 2017.
Prado’s unexpected strong season sealed his place as a fixture on the Fish.
The second-year lefty started a career high 13 games in 2016, but struggled to consistently show that he is ready for a full-time spot in the rotation.
Christian Yelich just missed out on posting a second-straight season batting .300 in 2016, but he may have proved himself to be Miami’s best outfielder.
Cashner's beard was longer than his Marlins tenure...and better.
A summation of Stanton's third injury shortened season in a row.
What does 2016’s abbreviated performance for Gordon tell us about what to expect in 2017?
Ozuna bounced back in a big way last season.
The Japanese superstar had a bounce-back year for Miami on his way to becoming the newest member of the 3,000 club in early August.
Taking a closer look at Bour’s injury-shortened season.
Dietrich served as a Swiss army knife in his first full season with Miami.
How did Realmuto’s first full season as the starting backstop play out?
Despite being hard to watch at times this past year, Ramos became the first Marlins closer to notch 40 saves in a season since 2005 while anchoring Miami’s bullpen.